With the Government securing 350 million doses of vaccines, and community testing in development, we are starting to win the war against Covid-19.
The Government will need to think carefully about how any change to policy is presented, and the approach should be nuanced and flexible.
Unions are pushing for more closures and a rota system. It’s imperative the Department of Education fights its corner.
The first group of savings are about making the state more efficient, the second about creating a state focused on the core tasks of government.
The insidious idea that one’s sex is a solely matter of personal demand is seeping into policy and practice, almost unnoticed.
Johnson is being squeezed between dissenting local authorities, an increasingly divided Cabinet – and fundamental problems with test and trace.
It should be remembered that the arts contributes more to Britain’s international earnings, in the aggregate, than does the City of London.
Troubling statistics from the Office for National Statistics show how close waves of mass unemployment are.
No fuel duty rises, self-employed taxes, income tax rises, more taxes on food and drink – and the like.
For a country deep in debt, lofty thoughts are not enough to justify such huge numbers of students doing things that don’t help them economically,
There are three main factors at work – genetics, plus cultural and social factors. And it’s not possible at present to disentangle the mix.
When Crisis is saying the same thing as the Centre for Social Justice and ourselves at the Adam Smith Institute, politicians should listen.
If only 6,000 people, with 45 contacts each, are infected every day, we will need a capacity of 276,000 tests just to keep up.
I immediately volunteered to help out at the hospital, where I already had an honorary contract – as well as at the soon-to-open Nightingales.
Universities have generally had an excellent decade, but the rest of the system has not. It’s time to correct the imbalance.